IF WE HELPED YOU WITH THIS CRAFT, PLEASE HELP US AND SHARE IT WITH OTHERS USING THE SHARE BUTTONS BELOW! Lay a blank piece of butcher paper under the shirt and traced the general shape of the front of a vest that will fit your person. Do the same for the back of the vest- lay down paper, draw the shape you want, and then cut out the pattern piece. I used a plain flannel fabric in assorted browns for a few of the vests (I had to make 12 for a 2nd grade Thanksgiving play) and a tan faux leather fabric for a few others- it all depends on the look you want.
Placing the right sides together by laying the two vest front pieces on top of the pack and matching up the side and shoulder seams. You can finish the edges by turning them under and sewing them flat if you would like a more finished look. This is what the vest should look like when it’s been sewn together and turned right side out.
If you can, it is a good idea at this point to try the vest on and check the sizing and fit, make any necessary adjustments.
I cut two short strips of the fringe and sewed them across the chest then used rick rack about it- an easy way to add color and a zig zaggy design to the vest.

I didn’t make the pilgrim costumes but I like the simplicity of the design, and the hats.
This entry was posted in costumes, craft, design, fabric, holiday, projects, sewing, tutorials and tagged how to, indian costume, native american indian vest, painted feathers, rick rack on a vest on November 22, 2011 by NoelleOlpin. Add a PostTo post images to Juxtapost is easy, but you'll need to install our bookmarklet which will allow you to post images from any website to your organized postboards. Thanksgiving is only a few weeks away and while you will certainly be bombarded by turkey crafts soon, I wanted to share an Indian project with you today. Print Construction Paper Teepees Rating  5 from 1 reviews Supplies 2 sheets of tan construction paper Colorful markers Scissors Tape 1 brown pipe cleaner Hot glue gun Directions Begin by making a cone shape from construction paper.
Amanda Formaro is the creative mind behind hundreds of kid's crafts and adult home decor projects, all of which she shares on this blog and elsewhere throughout the online and print world. If you are interested in advertising on Crafts by Amanda, discussing a sponsored post, or talking about your products, please visit my media page. Check out the hundreds of FREE and EASY IDEAS we have for you by visiting our sister sites! I was lovin’ the moon boots on the little pilgrim in the middle, no frostbite on that one.

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As children learn about the first Thanksgiving, they will find that Indians played a big part.
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Make this fun and easy Thanksgiving craft with the kids to help them get a better understand of how it all began. Open it up and use colorful markers to draw Indian symbols such as turtles, bear claws, suns and mountain ranges. There are plenty of symbols on the internet, simply do a web search for “american indian symbols”, then choose the images option to see the different sources.

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